Standard Legal does not offer a “general” liability release form because there are simply too many variables for such a document to work as its title implies.
A written statement of potential legal actions to follow should an agreement not be reached is acceptable within a letter from an attorney.
But the ‘threat’ of legal action is not the same as the actualization that the Court will agree with and enforce the threatened stance.
Generally, there is no legal requirement that all signatures must appear on the same document, but that is assuming some key points.
No lawyer will help you complete pro se legal forms for free during an initial consultation. That’s not the purpose of a consult.
One can have a document notarized without the notary being in the same location as the Maker of the document at the time of signing. This is done by providing identification to the notary public and acknowledging to the notary that the signature on the document is that of the person seeking the notarization. Witnesses … Read more Must the Maker of a Document Be Present for a Notary to Authenticate a Signature?
A pro se litigant is responsible for his or her complete case.
Facsimile (fax for short) versions of legal documents — or scanned and emailed documents or PDF files — are generally acceptable for use in legal proceedings to enforce contracts or obligations and, as such, can be relied upon by the recipient.
But one sticking point does exist.
Yes, a person can represent himself pro se in court with help from an attorney, unless there is a local court rule that states otherwise. (Why a person would choose to pay an attorney AND take the lead in a court action is another question entirely, one that does not seem wise in 99.9% of … Read more Can I Represent Myself Pro Se in Court With Help from an Attorney?
Generally, a person may sign only his or her own name to a legal document that is to be notarized, and must do so in front of the notary after proof of identity is established. But not always.
Sometimes persons become physically disabled to the point that they can no longer write their name as they once did. Can a person in such a condition still create valid legal documents?